“Python is more than just a programming language; it is a tool that enables people to create innovative solutions and shape the future of technology.”
– Shree Shambav
Why should I learn Python?
When there are other powerful languages like COBOL, C++, Ruby, Java are already established their space in software programming. Then “why Python?” Python is a general-purpose language sometimes referred to as utilitarian which is designed to be simple to read and write. The point that it’s not a complex language is important. The designers placed less of an emphasis on conventional syntax, which makes it easier to work with, even for non-programmers or developers.
Furthermore, because it’s considered truly universal and used to meet various development needs, it’s a language that offers a lot of options to programmers in general. If they begin working with Python for one job or career, they can easily jump to another, even if it’s in an unrelated industry. The language is used for system operations, web development, server and administrative tools, deployment, and scientific modelling.
Python has amazing libraries When you’re working on bigger projects, libraries can help you save time and cut down on the initial development cycle. Python has an excellent selection of libraries, from NumPy and SciPy for scientific computing to Django for web development. There are even a few libraries with a more specific focus, like scikit-learn for machine learning applications and nltk for natural language processing. There are library-like tools that offer cross-platform support, which is a huge benefit.
Python is incredibly easy to learn and use. It’s one of the most accessible programming languages available. Part of the reason is the simplified syntax with an emphasis on natural language. But it’s also because you can write Python code and execute it much faster.
Whatever the case, it’s a great language for beginners, so it’s where a lot of young developers are getting their start. More importantly, experienced developers aren’t left by the wayside, as there’s plenty to do.
A young reader may raise a question is it not all the language serve the same purpose – to turn human thoughts into action using Ones and Zeros that the machine understands. The answer is “Yes” at the foundational level but it varies when human interacts. Every programming language is a tool we use different tools for different jobs. We can use a different vehicle to reach our destination like bicycle, bus, lorry etc. but we use them differently and for a different purpose. Example: PHP, Ruby, Java script used for building an interactive website. Java, C, C++, Cobol for financial or insurance domain. Python, R for IoT, Data Science, analyzing statistical data.
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